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SAMUEL L. JACKSON (Augustus Gibbons) is respectfully labeled as one of the hardest working actors in Hollywood, Jackson is an undisputed star as demonstrated by the fact that his films have grossed more in box office sales than any other actor in the history of filmmaking. He reprises his starring role in XXX: State of the Union as the National Security Agency's rough n' tumble boss, a character he created in the box-office hit XXX in 2002. Other recent films include the blockbuster animated film The Incredibles as the voice of Frozone, the hit drama Coach Carter, John Boorman's In My Country, S.W.A.T., Kill Bill: Volume 2, Basic and George Lucas' Star Wars: Episode Three – Revenge of the Sith, in which he reprises his role as ‘Mace Windu,' the leader of the Jedi Council.

This fall, Jackson will star in the adventure comedy The Man with Eugene Levy. He is currently filming Revolution Studios' drama Freedomland directed by Joe Roth and costarring Julianne Moore.

Jackson received Academy Award® and Golden Globe nominations, as well as a Best Supporting Actor award from the British Academy of Film and Television Arts (BAFTA), for his portrayal of Jules, the philosophizing hit man, in Quentin Tarantino's Pulp Fiction.

Jackson's career began upon his graduation from Morehouse College in Atlanta with a degree in dramatic arts. He went on to perform in numerous stage plays, including "Home, A Soldier's Play,” "Sally/Prince” and "The District Line.” He also originated roles in two of August Wilson's plays at Yale Repertory Theatre. For the New York Shakespeare Festival, Jackson appeared in "Mother Courage and Her Children,” "Spell #7” and "The Mighty Gents.” While still a student at Morehouse, Jackson made his film debut in Together for Days.

He first came to prominence as a film actor with a memorable role in director Spike Lee's Jungle Fever, for which he was named the first winner of a supporting actor award given by the Cannes Film Festival. He also won the New York Film Critics' Award for Best Supporting Actor for that performance. He went on to appear in such films as True Romance, Fresh, Juice, Father and Sons, Jumpin' at the Boneyard, Patriot Games, White Sands, Strictly Business, Goodfellas, Mo' Better Blues, School Daze, Do the Right Thing, Coming to America, Sea of Love, Ragtime, Amos and Andrew and Hard Eight.

In 2002, Jackson appeared in the second installment of George Lucas' Star Wars: Episode II - Attack of the Clones, Changing Lanes opposite Ben Affleck, and the action thriller Formula 51, which he also produced.

In 2001, Jackson starred opposite Bruce Willis in writer/director M. Night Shyamalan's suspense drama Unbreakable. He was also the star and executive producer on Caveman's Valentine, his second project with director Kasi Lemmons. The first was Eve's Bayou, which he also produced.

Jackson was honored with a Lifetime Achievement Award at the 2000 Deauville Film Festival. The festival screened both John Singleton's Shaft, in which Jackson appears in the title role opposite Christian Bale and Vanessa Williams, and William Friedkin's courtroom drama Rules of Engagement, in which he stars opposite Tommy Lee Jones. Among Jackson's other feature film credits are Renny Harlin's Deep Blue Sea, Francois Girard's The Red Violin, Star Wars: Episode I - The Phantom Menace, The Negotiator and Jackie Brown, his second film with director Quentin Tarantino for which Jackson received a Golden Globe nomination and the Silver Bear Award for Best Actor in a Comedy at the Berlin Film Festival.

Jackson also starred opposite Sandra Bullock and Matthew McConaughey in Joel Schumacher's 1996 film version of John Grisham's A Time To Kill. For his performance, Jackson received a Golden Globe nomination and a NAACP Image Award. He also starred opposite Bruce Will

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